Skip to main content

About your Search

20100901
20100930
STATION
FOXNEWS 46
CNN 40
MSNBC 11
CSPAN 7
KPIX (CBS) 7
WBAL (NBC) 7
WUSA (CBS) 7
KNTV (NBC) 5
KRON (MyNetworkTV) 5
WJZ (CBS) 5
KQED (PBS) 4
WETA 4
KRCB (PBS) 3
WHUT (Howard University Television) 3
WMAR (ABC) 3
WRC (NBC) 3
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 171
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 171 (some duplicates have been removed)
CNN
Sep 25, 2010 7:30am EDT
if i should plan for her to go to kindergarten or plan a funeral. >> sally's mystery didn't begin until later in life. she was in her late 40s when her muscles began growing out of control. do you remember looking at her file? >> yes. in my 38 years i have never seen a case like this. okay. that's impressive. what is that? well, when you see a picture then. it's pretty impressive. >> like all patients selected, sally and her husband and kylie and her mom and dad would come to nih for a week of complex and exhaustive tests. a medical strike force was setting out to solve a mystery and to save their lives. so, what is next for these two patients? the most invasive, comer sm testing they have experienced. people expect an answer at the end of a hospitalization. will they find one? tough questions ahead. chi li's parents continue their search for a diagnosis. but your blood sugar may still be high, and you need extra help. ask your doctor about onglyza, a once daily medicine used with diet and exercise to control high blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. adding onglyza to your curren
CNN
Sep 26, 2010 7:30am EDT
to kindergarten or if we should plan a funeral. >> sally massagee's mystery did not begin until later in life. she was in her late 40s when her muscles began growing out of control. >> i remember looking at her chart for the first time. >> this was referred by an in e endocrinologist at duke. and the endocrinologist said, in my 38 years, i have never seen a case like this, something like that. wow, that's sort of impressive. what does that mean? when you see a picture then, that's pretty impressive. >> like all the patients accepted for the undiagnosed diseases program, sally and her husband, and kylie and her mom and dad, would come to nih for a week of exhaustive tests. >> she's had a spinal tap before? >> where a medical strike force was setting out to solve a mystery and so save their lives. so what is next for these two patients we've been covering? the most invasive, cumbersome, and extensive testing they've ever had to experience. what i learn is that people expect an answer at the end of a hospitalization. will they find one? some tough questions ahead for kylie's parents as well as they
CNN
Sep 24, 2010 1:13am EDT
detectives who work there are kylie and sally's last hope. sanjay gupta joins me now. sanjay? >> reporter: you know, we've spent almost a year on this story and as a reporter and doctor, it's been fascinating, but as a father i've got to tell you it's been difficult at times to watch. kylie is 6 years old, very sick, and she's been getting worse. i have three daughters, as you know, it's tough to imagine them going through what kylie has. sally, the other patient we've been following, she's literally had her life turned upside down by what's happened. a very intense story to cover. the last couple of nights we've shown you how they got to this remarkable place and the gruelling series of tests kylie and sally have gone through at the undiagnosed diseases program. important clues were found. the question is, did they solve the puzzle? that's what you'll see tonight. no one, no doctors, no specialists, no researchers could explain what was happening to sally massagee. at 53, her muscles had grown grotesically large and hard, like rocks underneath her skin. >> it became increasingly difficul
CNN
Sep 19, 2010 7:00pm EDT
to finish those projections ♪ ♪ then output the final presentations sally, i'm gonna need 40 copies, obviously collated ♪ what's going on? when we're crunched for time, brad combines office celebrations with official business. it's about efficiency. [ courier ] we can help. when you ship with fedex, you can work right up until the last minute. it gives you more time to get stuff done. that's a great idea. ♪ i need to speak with you privately ♪ ♪ i found your resume on the printer ♪ everyone! ♪ i found your resume on the printer ♪ [ male announcer ] we understand.® you need a partner who gives you more time. fedex. but one patient is my favorite... my mother. last year mom needed additional nutrition so i recommended boost nutritional drink. and she still drinks it every day. [ male announcer ] boost has 26 vitamins & minerals and calcium to help keep bones strong... and 10g of protein to help maintain muscle. making it the perfect compliment to your daily routine. [ amy ] boost drink gives my favorite patient the complete nutrition she needs to keep doing the things s
CNN
Sep 23, 2010 1:00am EDT
. >> the pressure is intense now. you've got to remember. kylie and sally have been to dozens of doctors. no one has been able to help them. kylie started developing tremors on the right side of her body. at first no one even believed her parents. >> first it was a twitch of her cheek. >> her eye and her voice started changing a bit. no one believed the parents. they were videotaping her. sally, her muscles started growing out of control. even the muscles around her eyes. i mean, she literally was starting to change the way she looked and her whole body was changing. no one could figure this out. so now we catch up with them as they're undergoing a week of testing at this place called the udp. i can tell you again, it's a very intense week. >> reporter: at 53 years old, sally massagee was physically ripped. >> everybody assumed i spent a whole lot of time in the gym. >> reporter: but sally didn't lift weights. in fact, whatever was causing her body to bulk up uncontrollably was also taking away her ability to live her life. >> it was very frustrating. i was losing the ability to do the things i love
CNN
Sep 21, 2010 2:00am EDT
much more you can do physically really speaks volumes. >> yeah. >> sally had all but given up. look at her back. it was as if muscle mass was consuming her body. sally was transforming into the incredible hulk. >> so this is sally's mri of the brain. >> that's pretty incredible. >> even the muscles that govern the movements of the eye, which are really small muscles, are huge. the neuroradiologist saw this and sort of went wild over this. look at the size of those. they're three to four times bigger. >> they probably really truly had never seen anything quite like this 37. >> right. because there's no way to make those muscles big by like moving your eyes a lot. it's not like lifting weights. so why would they be that big? >> reporter: it was a mystery. no doctors, no specialists, no one could diagnose what was happening to sally. which is why she was selected to come here. it's called the udp, the undiagnosed diseases program. it's a medical mystery ward. kiley mcpeak is 6. she was also selected to come to the udp. >> she knows she's different, but it doesn't seem to faze her. it's
CNN
Sep 22, 2010 1:00am EDT
. tonight we pick up the stories of kylie and sally. and the disease detectives who might, just might be able to save their lives. kylie mcpeak was sick and getting sicker. her parents spent two years with specialists. >> perfect. >> reporter: no one could diagnose what was happening to kylie. her voice tremored. the twitches convulsing the entire right side of her body. >> i'm a bad parent. why can't i help my kid? so -- >> i can't really put it into words. just helpless. >> reporter: kylie had once been a perfectly healthy toddler until it was as if an invisible force was at war with her body. her parents videotaped their little girl's descent. >> turn your head towards us. good girl. look at mama. >> reporter: but not a single doctor knew what was happening to kylie. >> reporter: chief investigator at the undiagnosed diseases program at the national institute of health. >> i remember vividly when i met her by video. it was at one of our udp board meetings. >> can you smile for me? >> you could have heard a pin drop. there were 65 people and they're all essentially emoting over this
CNN
Sep 21, 2010 1:00am EDT
? >> yeah. >> reporter: sally had all but given up. take a look at her back. it was as if muscle mass was consuming her body. sally was transforming into the incredible hulk. >> this is the mri of the brain. it's pretty incredible. >> even the muscles that govern the movement of the eye which are really small muscles are huge. the radiologist saw that and went wild. they are four or five times bigger. >> reporter: they had probably never seen anything like this before? >> right. there's no way to make these muscles big like by moving your eyes a lot. why would they be that big? >> reporter: it was a mystery. no doctors, no specialists or no one could diagnose what was happening to sally. which is why she was selected to come here. it's called the udp, the undiagnosed diseases program. it's a medical mystery ward. kylee mcpeak is 6. and selected to come to the udp. >> she knows she's different but it doesn't seem to faze her. she kind of seems like she's -- like a normal kid. >> reporter: how serious is kylee? >> well, she's i would say, real serious. i think that she has a disorder th
NBC
Sep 21, 2010 12:35am EDT
sally hershberger right there! [ cheers and applause ] ♪ >> jimmy: here it is. this is thrill. >> awesome. >> jimmy: that's mike. gonna help him out, all right? >> all right. >> jimmy: this is thrill right here. >> how are you guys doing? >> jimmy: we'll just work on that. thrill, when was the last time you got your haircut? >> four days ago. [ laughter ] >> jimmy: there you go. there you go. sally doesn't mess around. >> got two minutes. [ laughter ] mike, start cutting the back of the ponytail. >> a mullet. >> jimmy: yeah, this mullet hair is coming off pretty good. >> yeah, it's coming off. it's going into the mohawk now. >> jimmy: it looks like one of those flying monkeys landed down there. [ laughter ] this might look good on you. >> yeah. looks good. >> jimmy: this might go with your name better. thrill. that is his name by the way, it's thrill. >> thrill? >> jimmy: yeah, this looks pretty good all ready. [ cheers and applause ] >> you got to shorten this part, mike. you like it? >> jimmy: yeah, so far it's pretty good. >> all right. >> jimmy: you ever think of going fo
CSPAN
Sep 4, 2010 6:00am EDT
bubble with a no. 2 pencil. sally's teacher handed out an assignment. he noticed that she was drawing a picture. he said, what are you drawing? sally said, i am drawing a picture of dow way. -- god. it said no one knows what god looks like. saleh said, they will in a minute. -- sally said, they will in a minute. [laughter] when need to make sure it is a day progress. not all children respond to filling in a bubble with a pencil. i went to a school and there was no internet. my concern was that one child could have the world at his fingertips because resources in the home. we need to make sure that sally and every other child in nevada can deal with what ever is in the world. it allows children to be creative and schools to be innovative. >> thanks. i agree. our children deserve the best possible education possible. how are we going to hold teachers and principals accountable? part of my plan, a lot of parents that have children in schools, they do not know anything about the teacher that their child is going to be taught by. i think it is important is that through my plan, and would t
NBC
Sep 8, 2010 5:00pm EDT
on fire police state damen wyck was staying at the apartment with sally and her four children this vote -- the children were not at the home at the time of the incident. >> fires are taking place in many parts of the -- of the nation tonight. as a massive by fire in colorado continues to burn, a massive fire in detroit causes problems. meanwhile, hermine drenches texas. >> firefighters are battling a wildfire that has destroyed at least 100 structures, including more than 50 homes northwest of boulder. >> the weather was a big key factor in that. >> the fire's spread quickly on monday, fanned by strong winds, forcing more than 3000 people from their homes. >> the only people allowed right now have to be redfern curate >> -- need to be redfern. >> we're not getting any information. we will find out for ourselves. >> in detroit, more frustration and awe, as fires swept through at least three neighborhoods, charring dozens of homes. >> it is devastating to see all of this. >> so far, no injuries reported. >> in fire zones in colorado and michigan, in the moisture is welcome. much of texas,
CNN
Sep 15, 2010 6:00am EDT
for that kind of coverage might be there. i'm surprised how quickly it happened. >> novotny's opponent is sally kern who made national news herself in 2008. >> studies show that no society that has totally embraced homosexuality has lasted more than a few decades. i honestly think it's the biggest threat our nation has, even more so than terrorism. >> reporter: kern's remarks went viral. >> there's some misinformation going on here. and i think i need to call her. i think -- >> do you regret saying it? >> no, i don't regret saying it because it's what i believe. i was giving a talk to republican activists. sharing with them how there are a group of homosexual millionaires who are wanting to change the political climate of the nation. and they were doing it secretly. >> who are these homosexual millionaires? >> you want me to name some names? >> i do. >> okay. tim gil. >> i think sally kerns has a great career ahead of her in something, just not what she's doing now. >> reporter: that's tim gill, a philanthropist who has doled out thousands of dollars to candidates since 2006. novotny denies he'
CNN
Sep 24, 2010 11:00am EDT
explain what was happening to sally. at 53, her muscles had groan grotesquely large. >> it became increasingly difficult just to walk. at some point, i knew if it konds, it would kill me. >> steroids were ruled out, so no explanation, no diagnosis. that was why she was accepted into the program. dr. william gall runs the program. for a lot of patients, i really got the sense of this is a place of hope or last resort for them. that's a lot of pressure. >> it is. we try to be realistic about it and get our patients to be realistic about the issues, too. they've been to the best places in the country. now, you're coming here. we only have a 10 to 15% success rate, so i don't want you to get your hopes up too high, but on the other hand, we don't want to take all hope away. >> for one week, the medical experts probe, collect scans and bachelor's degr blood work. >> we do detective work, but a lot of the work takes place after the patients have gone. >> after five days, the patients go home. and despite the odds against success, they are less desperate. >> i took that disclaimer and i
WETA
Sep 5, 2010 10:30am EDT
. >> reporter: sally's only son, 28-year-old fire fighter christian, a marine, aspiring writer and avid rock climber was killed on 9/11. no trace of him has ever been found. >> my son was a saint. who was murdered by sinners. >> reporter: among the more than 2,700 killed in lower manhattan that day was fire fighter bill burke, who got his men safely out of the doomed towers before he perished. >> you've got engine 24 and the civilian they saved. bill burke led the best of the best. he was better than all of us. >> reporter: nothing is more hallowed than ground zero for relatives like regenhard and burke. >> there's just a sense of sanctity to the site that's being offended here. >> reporter: ironically, muslims proposing that 13-story cultural center on park place two blockss from ground zero insist they are trying to honor the site. daisy khan is director of the american society of muslim advancement and wife of imam feisal abdul rauf, organizers of the project.e >> we've been in the neighborhood for 27 years.berh it's our neighborhood that got attacked, and it's our obligation and our e ce
CNN
Sep 21, 2010 11:00am EDT
physically you can see -- >> yes. >> reporter: sally had all but given up. take a look at her back. it was as if muscle mass was consuming her body. sally was transforming into the incredible hulk. >> so this is sally's mri of the brain. priddy incredible. >> even the muscles that govern the movements of the eye, really small muscles, are huge. the neuroradiologist saw this and went wild over this. look at the size of this. three to four times bigger. >> never seen anything quite like this? >> right. no way to make those muscles big by moving your eyes a lot. it's not like lifting weights. wipe would they be that big? >> reporter: it was a mystery. no doctors, no specialists, no one could diagnose what was happening to sally. which is why she was selected to come here. it's called the udp. the undiagnosed diseases program. it's a medical mystery ward. tiny mcpeak is 6, also selectsed to come to the udp. >> she knows she's different, but it doesn't steam to faze her. she's kind of seems like she's just -- like a normal kid. >> reporter: how serious is she? >> well, she's, i would sa
CNN
Sep 16, 2010 1:00pm EDT
rundown for you. she was the first american woman in space. now sally rye wants more women to follow her path to the stars. she'll be joining me live. also this hour, he was shot in the head and blinded. now a former gang-banger is opening the eyes of at risk youth. you'll meet him. also you've heard the story about that tv reporter who is leveling harassment allegations against the new york jets pap lot of people are talking about this story now and saying should what she was wearing to work have anything to do with this conversation. i had a conversation with some of my female colleagues about it. and they went off. i'll share my thoughts in today's xyz. but first new poverty numbers from the accept sus bureau today. it paints a picture we were expecting for to paint. it's a picture that you're probably already familiar with. and what we're seeing is that in 2009, the poverty rate in this country has shot up. it shot up to 14.3%. that's the highest poverty rate we've seen in this country since 1994. it is also the highest as far as just shear numbers of people who are living in poverty
KICU
Sep 8, 2010 7:00pm PDT
the color landfill for a victim in that case. frederick sally's went missing last month and his father was found dead. police say they found no proof at the landfill and will resume the search in the morning. >> one man is in custody tonight but a second suspect is at large after police uncovered a vast marijuana card into the were discovered above morocco and as paul chambers report the tips came from helicopter surveillance. >> reporter: we were the only news crew on the scene when they started unloading these 1800 marijuana plants being that it was ready for harvesting. we found marijuana that had been harvested and was being tried. >> reporter: had it needed to the street officers say the pot would have been worth a quarter of a million dollars and today's bust took place between morocco and san ramon. police say the site was being care for full-time with inexpensive irrigation system and a generator. >> two subjects were located within the content and integrate it with a brief pursuit and we were able to detain one and one got away the. >> reporter: the one in custody is a 63-
PBS
Sep 5, 2010 10:00am PDT
sally regenhard, the refusal of those backing the islamic project to consider another site is just one more indignity. >> you can never change hearts and minds by shoving your culture or religion down the throats of others. i think they need to understand that. >> reporter: with both sides so entrenched, the outcome is uncertain. what is clear, though, is that this dispute is about far more than location or real estate. >> i'm just afraid that we -- that there's something we're unleashing here, something that we won't be able to control if we don't stop it. >> i think there's a bigger crisis taking pla right now, and that is really the battle for american identity itself. what is the america that's going to come out of this? >> are we going to erode our ideals, or are we going to continue to live up to our ideals and let this moment be a passing moment, and let this be the test, the litmus test? >> reporter: it is much more than a litmus test, though, for some whose wounds may never heal. >> right now, we're asking for sensitivity, and maybe my son could have accepted what's happening
SFGTV2
Aug 31, 2010 6:30pm PDT
and translation services available. if you require translation assistance, please see sally in the front of the room. we will start the panel discussion now. we are very happy to be joined by a panel of distinguished experts on the subject. and hear their advice and insights. u.s. immigration policy has become a confusing patchwork of contradictions and controversy resulting in the scapegoating of the immigrants, and also a broken system that many say is totally out of touch with reality. the need for wide scaled change has become increasingly urgent as the nation's leaders debate comprehensive immigration reform, local communities need to have a voice in shaping policy. they need to begin to prepare for changes that are sure to come. our panelists tonight are cynthia avitia. mary giovagnoli. in practic practiced, mary. and professor bill hing. and nellie reyes, an immigrant community advocate. we begin tonight dialogue by hearing from each of our panelists. following that, we will hear invited testimony from several individuals directly impacted. the panel will be discussing a number of
WHUT
Sep 24, 2010 7:00am EDT
in virginia. >> it is now time for the business news. sally is here. >> thank you very much. investors are showing the size of their appetite for brazilian markets. the brazilian oil giant has the world's biggest share sale. that dwarfed the amount raised by china's agriculture bank earlier this year. until last night, it held the record. more from brazil -- >> petrobas may not have been well known before this week, but it is now. the state backed company has raised $70 billion in the biggest share offering in history. the oil company needs the funds for its five-year investment plan to develop the gigantic oil reserves recently found in deep waters of the brazilian coast. it will also help to push the south american country into the elite of global finance. >> this capitalization shows the power that the stock market of brazil will have from now on. it will definitely be the largest brazil has ever seen, and maybe the world's largest. >> the government views this as essential for brazil's ambitious growth plans, and it is likely to provide a boost for the president ahead of next month
ABC
Sep 10, 2010 5:00pm EDT
teaching all of us a lesson in love. >> nice story. >>> sally field kareem abdul jab are and george clooney are set to join 100 celebrities for stand up to cancer telethon. celebritiess scientists doctors and journalists will stand up to cancer to raise money for research. >>> in a rare show of unity the event will air on all three networks and will be emcee'ed by day an sour katie couric and brian williams. cancer touched the abc family in a very personal way five years ago peter jennings lost his fight against lung cancer. >> spent a lot of time on politics, a lot of time debating but let's remember who we are at the end of the day when we're families and caregivers and patients. >> statistics show cancer takes a life every minute. in america 1500 people die each day why as important, the progress that's been made sure vial rates are higher than ever and scientists are coming closer and closer to cracking the cancer code. we're counting down the race until komen maryland's ray for the cure it's set for sunday october 3rd in hunt valley. abc 2 will be live on the air to broadcast
FOX
Sep 8, 2010 6:00pm EDT
to air on the side of inclusion and free speech. >> that was supervisor sally kirch and joined other members. there was one dissenting vote. a county committee wanted to ban it fearing vandals might strike. leesburg's mayor asked the board to continue allowing the displays. >> these are the critical tenants of our civilization is built on, freedom of speech and religion and that means so much to many people in leesburg that we be allowed to continue to celebrate our faith. >> today's vote allows religious and secular displays. the board of supervisors -- to build a display from an atheist group and another from a group promoting the religion from the star wars movie jedi knights. >>> lady gaga, the peace police. she was in d.c. last night for a show at the verizon center and stopped her performance in the middle of the song to break up a fight. ♪ ♪ >> stop the music. stop fighting. you're not -- do not fight at this show. >> the show stopped for about a minute while she spoke to the crowd and told fans she didn't want any fighting and that it was about love. that is some gaga lov
FOX News
Sep 14, 2010 4:00pm EDT
with the student loan debt and without the degree and when it is a federally guaranteed student loan, a sa sallie mae loan that means we get to pick up the bill for that. going into default. a high percentage of them, do. the other thing is the credit card dent on campus. financial problems cause more people to drop out of college than drug use or grades. they get into a financial mess with the credit cards and then boom they leave college without the degree and now we have an activated student loan and don't have the income to pay it. what a mess. a layered mess. >> neil: what has further extended this is this look around reality, you know, banks and scores of businesses, auto companies and the like that have gotten bailouts and they have seen a lot of mortgage rework programs where a lot of folks can and do walk away from mortgages, walk away from their obligations. maybe their parents are among them, i don't know. the reality is that this has almost become the chic thing to do. >> the strategic default crap that is flying around in the mortgage world where people throw up their hands and walk
NBC
Sep 24, 2010 5:00pm EDT
of the treasures are behind the scenes. >> sally kidd takes us on a tour. >> passersby might not guess what is inside this nondescript building on the outskirts of washington to agree that it is about 415,000 square feet. -- on the outskirts of washington. >> is about foreigners 15,000 square feet. -- 415,000 square feet. >> there are thousands of specimens. much of it is preserved in jars, caskets, and kegs. this is a warehouse for. shelves -- warehouse 4. shelves are cloaked in special fabric. some pieces were acquired, some were donated. >> we hold onto all of this stuff. >> it must be carefully controlled with the temperature of 70 degrees and relative humidity of 45%. >> everything is set up for the optimal care of the objects. >> a fishing canoe from a hawaiian queen. >> it is not what she would have traveled in. >> a sedan chair in korea. the museum is working to get images of these artifacts on line. with 50 million objects, it is going to take some time. despite the vast collection, researchers are able to quickly locate specific items they want to look at. every object in this col
ABC
Sep 4, 2010 12:05am PDT
't you take me back sallie i'll sing it again ♪ ♪ the boy he was a drifter a farmer and a singer ♪ ♪ he had stories to tell but he kept them to himself cause he knew that nobody would understand the anger ♪ ♪ he has for this living of concrete and wealth singing hidey hay ♪ ♪ let the walls tumble in won't you take me back sallie i'll sing it again singing hidey hey ♪ ♪ let the walls tumble in won't you take me back south i'll sing it again he can hear the ♪ ♪ thunder start soft like a whisper then shatter the mountain side ♪ ♪ the sky was black as winter trees began to splinter wind scattered ♪ ♪ them far and wide he'll make it back home alive he'll make it back ♪ ♪ home alive he'll make it back home alive we'll make it back home alive ♪ hidey hay let the walls tumble in won't you take ♪ ♪ me back south i'll sing it again sing hidey hay let the walls tumble in ♪ ♪ won't you take me back south i'll sing it again sing hidey hay ♪ ♪ let the walls tumble in won't you take me back south i'll sing it again sing hidey hay ♪ ♪ let the walls tumble i
CNN
Sep 23, 2010 11:00am EDT
of control. >> reporter: at 53 years old, sally was fiscally ripped. >> everybody assumed that i spent a whole lot of time in the gym. >> reporter: sally didn't lift weights. in fact, whatever was causing her body to bulk up uncontrollably was also taking her ability to live her life. >> it was very frustrating. i was losing the ability to do the things i loved to do. it became increasingly difficult just to walk. at some point i knew if it continued it would kill me. >> reporter: she'd seen countless medical specialists. no one had an explanation. and that's why dr. william gull and his team was trying to solve the mystery. >> this is super impressive. >> look at these things. >> you see a cleavage right in the middle of her back because the muscles are so big. >> reporter: dr. william gull is the program's lead investigator. >> when you see these pictures, they are pretty incredible. did you think steroids? >> sure. we pretty much all thought it except the letter said she's not taking steroids or anything anabolic and she did weight lift a little bit but many years before. there's no
CSPAN
Sep 7, 2010 5:00pm EDT
heard about a first grade student named sally. sally's teacher handed out an assignment. he noticed that sally was drawing a picture. he said, what are you drawing? sally said i am drawing a picture of god. he said but no one knows what god looks like. sally said they will in a minute. they are creative. we need to allow our students to be what ever they want to be. their hand to make sure they fill in the right of all. -- fill in the right bubble. not too long ago in college i was writing a paper and there was no internet. we have no idea what the world will be like in 20 years. we need to ensure that every child is created so they can deal with the world. it allows children to be creative and schools to be innovative. >> our children deserve the best possible education. how will we hold teachers accountable? one of the mysteries for a lot of parents is they don't know anything about the teacher their child will be taught by. this plan would grade schools and would tell a parent what type of school. it then school failed twice in a row they could change schools. my plan accounts fo
FOX News
Sep 7, 2010 9:00am EDT
, went running out, and our neighbor sally was hollering for help. and, so, the lady across the treat called 911, and i went over, and, she was trying to get her dog out of the house, and the gas from the plane was getting all over the inside of the house, the carpet, et cetera, it was pretty atrocious. juliet: did you see the pilot. >> yes, we saw the pilot. the pilot was not in the plane, then, somehow or another he got out when i got there, and, he was up on the roof, setting sith his legs hanging over the side of the roof, and, he had a cut on his head and he was bleeding and my husband came and grabbed the ladder and helped him down off the roof. juliet: what was sally saying? was she totally shocked. >> caller: well, yes. she was, well, she was shocked, but she was more interested in getting you know, her dog out of there, and getting both of us out of there, just in case, you know, there would be an explosion with all of the gas coming and my husband ran and shut the power off to the building, too, and so that -- that scenario. juliet: do you think sally will be able to live in
FOX News
Sep 20, 2010 8:00pm EDT
philadelphia, dr. larry chap, theology professor at the desales university. and from washington sally quinn who writes about religion on the "the washington post" internet site. ms. quinn, we begin with you. did it have any meaning at all. >> i think it definitely does have some meaning. i think it means that we're still a country of prejudice and bigotry because i think that obama went to church for one reason and that is that 18% of the people in this country believe he is muslim and most of those people think that being a muslim is not a good thing. and i think it. >> bill: you really believe that this church-going experience was directly because some americans believe the president is a muslim? it was a cause and effect situation? >> absolutely. >> bill: do you believe that doctor? do you believe that? >> no, i don't. i mean, i don't agree with those who think that president obama is a muslim. nevertheless, president obama was a church goer before he became president of the united states. why is this so -- >> bill: what church was that by the sphwha. >> it was reverend wright's church. >> b
PBS
Sep 2, 2010 5:30pm PDT
in nearby alameda county. sally nordyke and her husband, operators of a gun show at the fairgrounds, sued, saying the ban would put them out of business. >> they have an agenda that they go by, and they want to eliminate all guns and... from the legitimate public that can own them. >> you obviously disagree with that? >> i obviously disagree with them because of the fact that we are licensed through the state. we pay our money, we pay our taxes, and yet they are taking away a legitimate business. >> reporter: nordyke says other communities in california copied the alameda county ban, and her gun show business tanked. her lawyer says the supreme court has vindicated his position. >> most people can't manufacture a gun in their home. people come to gun shows to buy guns. you have to have the right to acquire the means of exercising your right. >> reporter: but more gun shows is not what juliet leftwich wants to see. she represents the anti-gun group legal community against violence, which filed briefs in the supreme court cases. >> what happens at gun shows is that there are illegal sales t
CNN
Sep 22, 2010 11:00am EDT
out what's wrong. >> reporter: a mysterious force was also assaulting sally's body. at 53, a wife and mother of five, her muscles were growing out of control. she was in excruciating pain. she too was accepted into the undiagnosed diseases program. >> i felt certain that if there wasn't a diagnosis, i felt like it was pretty certain it would kill me. >> this is super impressive. >> look at these things. >> you literally see a cleavage right in the middle of her back because those muscles are so big. >> reporter: first suspicion, sally looked like a steroid junky. but she wasn't. absolutely no evidence of that. >> i turned off the feelings, and i just couldn't -- it was really painful. -- to look in the mirror. >> reporter: sally's husband, buddy. >> it was scary. waiting to find out what's next. what normal functional thing people have to do to get through the day was she not going to be able to do the next? >> reporter: no one could offer an explanation. the medical s.w.a.t. team of doctors and specialists at the disease program quickly ruled out one possibility. >> bottom line,
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 171 (some duplicates have been removed)